How To Maintain A Happy Marriage.
The idea of marriage is something that is bestowed upon us and something that we look forward to ever since we were children, but what about those who what to get married to the same sex.
Here is your essay on marriage, it's meaning, functions and forms!
The poet's "freight" is the substance of her poems; they will hatchas the tentative communications that come from efforts of affection. Feelings,in Marianne Moore's scheme of things, must be hidden but maintained whole inhiding. Their existence, more than any other force, dictates the form and beautyof the shell that holds them. Perhaps this is why the typical man and thetypical woman who seek each other and each other's feelings in marriage mustuse, at least in Moore's poem "Marriage," the careful rhetoric theyuse, and why the poet must arrange her poem so as neither to express too earlyan unformed and unprotected feeling nor to deny the loving motives that underlyand oversee the finished form.
"Marriage" begins with Adam and Eve. The poem is "about"a mythical situation. Without telling us the whole story, it makes jerky guessespertaining to the meaning of it. This reflects the critical modern quandary of aliterature that is over-conscious of itself. The question we are expected to askof literature is not an absorbed "what happens next?" but abeard-stroking "what does it mean?" Each fragment has its burden. Eachmust Divorcebetween absorption in a mythic story and detachedanalysis of its partsis written into the engagement.
Should same sex marriage be allowed.
Susan Wenzel, a therapist in Winnipeg, Canada, whom I met through Tammy Nelson, did not open up her relationship with the man she was living with because she subscribed to any evolutionary theory. She did so because he had told her, gently, even fearfully, that he was concerned about the future of their relationship. He had been in love before, he explained, but those relationships had always ended with him growing restless, intrigued by another woman. Susan understood what he was seeking; she had patients she’d counseled while they opened their marriages. She felt equipped to manage the arrangement, and she and her boyfriend cautiously agreed that they could see other people, so long as those relationships remained casual. Susan did not feel it detracted from the strength of their relationship when she started seeing someone who is, like her, an immigrant from Kenya. But when that faded and her live-in boyfriend started dating someone, she found that jealousy hijacked the relationship. At the peak of one fury, she grabbed his phone and sent the girlfriend a text: “Get your own boyfriend.”
had legalized gay marriage, allowing same sex couples to marry.
The chief adjustment she and her boyfriend made was the one that seemed the least likely: They married, a year and a half after they first opened their relationship. Her boyfriend felt, for the first time, happy to commit to a woman he loved, knowing he had the freedom he wanted; and the symbolism of marriage gave Susan enough security that she could grant him that freedom, and exercise it herself. They saw no incongruity in their decision to wed — they were flexible, adaptable humans, reshaping an institution to their needs, rather than the other way around.
That is why same-sex marriage should be legalized.
The definition for same sex marriage it is stated as ‘a relationship like that of a traditional marriage’ what already implies that is wasn’t ‘normal’ before and the traditional marriage is an example to follow.
Currently, “13 states grants same sex marriage license” (Jackson).
In August, Elizabeth and Daniel made a road trip to a Lower East Side bar in New York to attend Poly Cocktails, a monthly event founded in 2007 for people who are interested in nonmonogamy, or practicing it. At the event, Elizabeth and Daniel felt overwhelmed, a little out of place. Over the course of the evening, about 300 people, a diverse crowd, packed into the rooftop bar, most of them, it seemed to Elizabeth and Daniel, younger than they were. A woman in cat’s-eye glasses and straight dark hair sat on another woman’s lap; the woman with glasses turned out to be one-half of a married heterosexual couple from Westchester. A 31-year-old man with his hair in a bun sat close to his beautiful girlfriend. Everyone seemed to know one veteran polyamorist: a 64-year-old man with a long, white braid. For the most part, the socializing was studiously nonsexual, but a young woman with a retro look — red lipstick, baby-doll dress — was flirting with a tall man in a sleeveless T-shirt, a 45-year-old dad from brownstone Brooklyn, a musician with a corporate day job. His wife looked on, amused, as she waited for a drink at the bar.